Download Free Advocacy C2C Kits
CPSN offers the latest proven technology for Citizen to Citizen reporting, perpetrator tracking and risk alert warning map tags. Download a free advocacy kit, then educate yourself by learning the relevant Federal Acts, Statutory Law, Code of Federal Regulations and ethical conduct standards for the various professionals prone to malpractice in your State, document the violators or person crime (abuse) perpetrators. The advocacy kits provide these resources via dynamic content accessible via the kits data convergence data relays in the specialized Flashdrive and Mobile to Web Applications. This technology was developed for secure , time and location stamped data transmission. Important features for compiling evidence, public safety reports and perpetrator alerts.
Transfer your kit to a Flash-drive or upload to a web-server to provide direct access to others to expand the Citizen to Citizen reporting network.
Citizen's Public Safety Network Advocacy
The core objective of CPSN is to provide educational resources to support the vulnerable person and their affected family members. This can include the best way to manage various professionals in the family court system, educate the vulnerable person to the predatory risks of unethical professionals and unscrupulous family or friends that may take advantage of a vulnerable person’s circumstances. This is often achieved by enforcing that offending professionals live up to the best practices standards set forth by the State and ethical codes of their profession. A CPSN advocate is not an attorney nor does CPSN provide any legal advice or consultation.
The enterprises strength is rooted in its unique mix of victim advocacy, technology, public education, media rich reciprocally branded social media campaigns and legislative advocacy.
Our ability to expose professional negligence, misconduct, malpractice and related failures and push for judicial accountability through the media has connected us with court survivors and lawmakers, who in turn have driven meaningful Bar complaint review, effective attorney discipline and state policy reforms of the judiciary.
Vulnerable person abuse, exploitation and negligence is so wide spread it has been characterized as an epidemic. Every State is now mandated to protect the elderly and has laws in place to address vulnerable person abuse, exploitation, negligence, and failure to report these circumstances. As an example, Idaho ranked 8th from the bottom of the states with the worst elder protection statutes (Wallet Hub Study) vulnerable person statute is IC 18-1505. Idaho’s northwest border, Washington state, on the other hand, has a marked increased standard to protect vulnerable persons. As an example; undue influence protection should be a requirement coded directly into every state’s legal statutes.
CPSN is aims to protect the rights of the elderly and vulnerable persons whom are going through estate planning, guardianship and/ or conservatorship legal processes. For this fact the enterprise was founded to promote best geriatric care, elder law, guardianship, conservatorship and estate planning practices. This includes a five-point plan of action:
1) information gathering,
4) implementation and
5) citizen review.
The CPSN advocate collective works to gather information and educate the community, the media and policymakers at all levels about the estate planners, guardianship attorneys, probate-magistrate courts, judicial issues and best practices, as well as the dire need for attorney accountability with colleague, State Bar and judicial oversight committees; since the legal profession is one of the very few professions that regulates itself, or in practicum is required to regulate itself. Unfortunately for the public, the unwritten code amongst attorneys is that it is professional suicide to report unethical attorney to the State Bar. The State Bar itself, in most states is governed by “the fraternal brotherhood of attorneys” so legitimate ethics complaints from those damaged by malpractice are often dismissed.